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OKLAHOMA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER I AM.HMti: KWOHN NUT I'All) . urculation. hnirruMimi DAILY . SUNDAY 39,898 43,282 pinai Fninnw I Ilirih Mil MUM itEUABILITY CHARACTER ENTERPff!3fe ill in ill vAJiyfiNibir ssH. m (Jul - "k, I t i in i i Hi i m M a VOL. XVII, NO. 8 I ANTS SWEEP SERIES HIGH SEA LIQUOR RULING EXPECTED FROM II. S. COURT Decision in Conspiracy Case Has Bearing on Shipping Tangle TO SET JURISDICTION Alleged High Sens Fraud May Result in Fixing of Na tion's Powers TAKE UP RED RIVER CASE decision on This and Other Litigation Expected at Coming Sitting WASHINGTON. Oct. 8 The su preme court will hear argument pos sibly thin Week on a caso which svfntually may havo mi Important hearing In tho enforcement of pro hibition on ships at sea. While re lating to nn alleged conspiracy to defraud the United States In the matter of oil furnished a shipping hoard vessel, the case squarely pre. ifnts the scripo of the United States on the high sens and was so stated by tho government. The captain and other officers of the shipping board vessel were charged with conspiracy with a rep ifscntatlvo of tho Standard OH com psny cf Urn:!! and .-. merchant cf Illo do Janeiro to order 1,000 tons of fuel oil, accept delivery of 800 tons and give a, receipt tor the full quantity dividing among themselves the prtco which the government paid for tho 400 tons which were not delivered. Tho conspiracy was alleged to have teen committed on tho high eons, but tho United States dlstlu court, Now York City, held congress had not' specifically legis lated on the subject and dismissed the criminal proceeding instituted by the government. Red JthrrCiiM) Up. . Having disposed of 40 canes during tho first week of tho fall term, tho court Is expected to deliver opinions tomorrow on nomo brought over from the last term. Among, opin ions pending nro In case- brought separately by Ohio and Pennsylvania seeking to prevent West Virginia from Imposing restrictions upon the exportation of natural gas unci by Oklahoma for tho location of United States boundary lino with Texas. fuses expected to be icported for argument this week Include thoijo brought to test the Tennessee law of etabllshlng tho Tennessee real estate commission. Consider Railroad Hates. .V series of casos from Minnesota attacking tho transportation net In Its bearing upon state rates and fares broadly along the lines of thoso brought by other states and decided vy tho court nt Its last term, will bo reached, tilons with a case from fjcorgla to determine whether tho Hiuor lawH of thnt state wero super ceded by tho Volstead act. Tho effect of the approval of tho Interstate commcreo commission of rates submitted by the western trunk line committee In relieving the lat ter from liability to prosecution under the Sherman anti-trust laws, alfo In. down for argument. Alleged Convict Is Captured in Tulsa CHATTANOOGA, Term.. Oct. 8. Arthur Henley, who was under sen tence to tho penitentiary for shoot JJJg I.on Pnrrlsh, a railroad ugent at Tracy City some months ago, nnd Wio escaped from tho Jail here nlong llh Luther Ilerln, held for tho murder of Hhcrlft J. L. Smith of imulloy county, wns captured today Rt Tulsa, Okla.. according to advices leaching Sheriff Horace Humphreys. Arthur lrnnlnu ..'a. (.. .wl Imp. t 3 o'clock Sunday morning on suspicion In connection with hijack. JJK Saturday afternoon of W. 11. inaney, cement contractor. Ho Is uelng hold In the city Jail on Investl Ration until Chancy can bo located o Identify lilni. U.S. Injunction Against Sale of 'Hard' Liquor N'KW ORLKANS. Oct. 8 Federal '"Junction will be applied for to pre. .nt proprietors of certain grocery Vores nnd soft drinks establish S.1 t-,lK Intoxicating liquors ourtng the American Legion conven i.o n week, it was announced here to by United States District Attor "er Louis II, Durns. Captured Negro Admits Slaying Chicago Woman n. m181 BT- LOUIS, Oct. g. Percy 'loDimion, a 21-year-old negro, who "as arrested hero this aftornoon. has !.? .,ea according to the police. "Mt he participated In tho killing of rs. Morris Croenburg nnd the loot l" of her apartment In Chicago last ' 'br"ry 9. Tho police said Hobln it " nmea another negro. "Hubbies'; hi. ' ? n, e-ccompllce in the dou b' crime. After 80 Years Uncle) oe Cannon Retrauels Trail Returns to Old Home on Route He Took When Taken West by His Parents DANVILLK, HI., Oct. J. "Uncle Joo" Cannon, who retires next Mnrch after 46 years of scrv In In congress, cumo homo to Dan vlllo Saturday, after traveling most of tho woy over the same road ho followed when he came west with his parents nnd brothers In 1S40. On that trip of 80 years ago, he rode, a child of4, in Ills mother's nrms on the high swaying seat of a lumbering prairie schooner. Now more than four score years ho has fulfilled a long cherished ambition to mnke tho same trip again following the old national road from Frederic, td to In dianapolis, by automobile. Rernusa of fatigue ho was forced to aban don Ws car at tho Hoosler capital and comolcto the Journey by train. PASTOR FREED OF MURDER CHARGE Now Sought on Perjury Unarge in Connec tion With Case LEAVES AFTER TRIAL Aged Minister Twice Tried for Murder of Woman Quits Arkansas HOT SPRINGS. Ark.. Oct. 8. Acting on tho order of Prosecuting Attorney John D. Hosklns, officers sougnt today to arrest itev. Harding M. Hughes, who was yesterday ao quitted In circuit court on an ln- ictment cnarging complicity in tno murder of Mrs, Anna McKenuon In Montgomery county. Tho prosecutor had an Informa tion against the superannuated mm Ister charging him with nerlurv al leged to have been committed at the coroner's hearing over the body of the stain womatir nt which time, it is charged, the minister swore or ufflrmod that ho had no Information whatever of the murder. The prose cutor named ns witnesses to support the cnarge. tho coroner who held the Inquest and one member of the Jury, both of whom had testified as to what tho minister told tho cor oner' Jury and tho prosecutor also named In the Information Circuit Judgo Scott Wood, Sheriff Downen of this county, and others, who It is charged tho minister had lator told that he did know ubotlt the killing having taken place. Starts for Oklahoma. Rcfore the officers served Rover- cjid Hughes, tho minister hnd Joined his son in their return to Oklahoma, Some controversy arose as to wheth er the papera for the arrest would have to be In tho hands of tho sher iff before the mlnlstor could bo held, or whether tho sheriff could act where a felony Is charged, without full process. Hcforo the controversy was concluded at the sheriff's otflco tho minister and his son, Tom Hughe?, had left the city In the son a car. Communication was sent to a number of towns and cities to hold Heverend Hughes If he wan located. but tonight nothing had been heard from him. prosccuting-Aiiorncy Hosklns said tonight, "I have pre pared the Information upon which a formal charge agalnBt Reverend Hughes will be based In Montgomery county. It Is true the'warrant has to bo Issued from a constituted au thority of that county where the state alleges the crime wnB com mitted, hut the officers had sufficient authority to arrest Heverend Hughes and hold him pending the comple tion ft the papers. I win rue tno Information beforo a Montgomery county Justice of tho pence tomorrow and tho warrant will then be placed in tho sheriff s hands." Twice Tried on Charge. Heverend Hughes was acquitted of the charge of being an accessory to tho slaying of Mrs. Anna MclCcn non, nged recluse, In Montgomery county. In 1921, by a Jury In circuit court here. Tho uged minister twice has been tried on the charge, being convict ed and sentenced to life imprison ment at tho first trial. The Jury considered the case for almost five hours, returning to the courtroom three times during that period for new Instructions. The question of "reasonable doubt" as defined by the court Is said to have delayed the verdict nnd Judge Johnson, trying the case, told tho Jurors they must adhere strictly to the technical defi nition. When tho verdict of "not guilty" wait read Hughes) Jumped to his feet and started toward the Jury box to shako hands with the men who had freed him. A sister of Mrs. McKen non the slain woman, pale and ex cited, also, advanced toward the rail ing. Hughes was Instructed to re main In hU seat until the woman had left the courtroom. The aged minister started a state ment to newspaper men. "They lied about me" he began, when his attorneys ordered him to desist. The trial which lasted four days attracted attention In a number of states. Reverend Hughes having preached In Oklahoma, Arkansas and Missouri for more than 40 years. : SEMANS TRIES TO ANSWER FOR ALL CANDIDATES Qiiutod Stricken Shawnee Plank as Part of Demo cratic Platform EXPLANATION IS DUE Democrats Opposed to Shaw nee Platform Want to Know How Ho Got That Way CUT OUT BANKS AND MILLS Rut Sotnans, in Answer to 3 Questions, Includes Them as in Platform lly CLAHK C. HUDSON World Canllil Correnpondent. OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 8. Hcm oenit opposed to tho Hhawneu plat form wero up ill arms today over tho discovery that 1M Hemans, chairman of the stntc committee, had substi tuted a plank In the Shawnco plat form for one adopted by thu demo cratic stato convention. In a lettor to tho Constitutional Democratic club, Romans quotes the democratic platform: "We favor a law covering tho grading and marketing of farm products for the protection of tha farmer and consumer, Including an antidiscrimination law in both buy ing and selling; and the establish. ni-.-nt of warehouses, elevators, roll!, and the llko, where necessary to protect the people against oppres sive monopolies, nnd an amondmont to tho co-opcratlovo law Including banking." This plank Is that of the Shawneo platform word for word. Words Struck Ont. The platform adopted by the dem ocrats btuta convention struck out the words "elevators, mills and the like;" also tho words "nnd nn amendment to the co-oneratlve law including nan King. It wns said tonluht that Reman had sent his letter out over the state as ft nol ileal document, con talnlng tho Shawneo plank Instead of tho ono adopted by tho demo cratic convention. The Semnns letter was written In answer to three questions which wero mailed to democrat o cnnrtl dates for tho legislature during tho week, the second of which wan "Do you believe In the policy of the stnte owning and operating mills, elovators and warehouses and will you support such a measure If In troduced In tll legislature.' Armtrnit Out of Turn. Semans, although he did not re celve tho questionnaire, undertook to answer it for nil tne candidate be foro they had a chance to renlv. In thla Semans quotes tho reconstruc tion league pianx ns the nlank adopted by the democratic party at us convention, 'jne democratic con vention struck out all of tho plank which favored nutting the state In business. Whether Semans altered tho democratic platform to fit the speeches of tho candidate tor gov ernor or whether he committed a blunder Is a question that he will really be asked to anmvor. DEMOCRATIC MEETING Tulfc.1 County Constitutional Demo emtio Cluii Will Ho Organized nt Courthouse Tonight. Organization or the Tulsa County Constitutional Democratic club, an other link in a rhaln of clubn In Oklahoma formed by democrats op posed to the election of Mayor Wal ton of Oklahoma City as governor of tho state, will he.-perfected tonlRht In tho district courtroom nt tho county 'courthouse. Sixth nnd Houl der. Judgo L. J. Martin, formor mayor of Tulsa and two years ago Judgo of the Tulsa county superior court, Is the tomporary chairman. Speakers will Include Judge Martin, Flint Moss, attorney, K. Heo Guthrey, good roads advocato nnd highway offi cial, u nd Harry H. Smith, secretary of tho Mld-Contlnont Oil and Gas as- Hoclatlon. Indies have been espe cially Invited to this meeting. Bandit Wounded in Roadhouse Holdup ST. LOUIS. Oct. 8. An Inldtntl- tied bandit was shot and dangerously wouned enrly this morning by Dep uty Constable George Roth of St. Louis 'county when two men attempt ed to hold up a madhouse about ten miles west of this city. Roth him- svlf was seriously wounded by the omer rugnwayman who, with tno assistance of several companions who had remained outside In an au tomobile, dragged the dead man from the rdace and escaped In their machine. Knnsns City Physician Demi. KANSAS CITY. Mo.. Oct. 8. Dr. Robert Payne Waring. 73 years old. died this morning nt his homo here. He had bcon 111 for nearly twelve years. Doctor Waring was health commissioner of Kansas City at one time ana was the first physician to Introduce the use of antl-toxln in Kansas City, TULSA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, OCTOBER D, 1922 All Industrial Employment Accelerated by the Ending Of Rail and Coal Strikes Reports From 65 Lending Cities of United States Slipw Un employment Decreasing Transportation Problems Now Holding Up Record i'roiiuctlnn. WASHINGTON, Oct. S. Indtm trlal employment In nil parts of the eountry has been nccclernted by ad justment of roal and rail strikes al though Inadequate car nnd fuel sup ply has retarded n further Improve ment, the department of labor tin nounced today In n survey of reports from tho principal Industrial cities. Report from fiG leading cities showed nn Increase In employment during September as compared with AugUflt, while 17 cities reported de creases. Industries showing In creased employment wore rallrond repair shopi, tobacco and tcxtllo manufacturers; Iron nnd teol and their products, food, leather, lum ber, paper, printing and chemical nnd allied products. Decreased employment was -ills-closed In liquor and beverages, vehicles for land transportation, SLAYS HIS CHILD AND 'OTHER MAN' Wife Shot by Arkansas Citizen May Iiecover; Slayer Is Held THREATENED TO KILL Police at Jonesboro Learn At tack Made on Family on Second Visit JONESIIORO. Ark.. Oct. 8-A. fl. Schult, a farmer, and Uvullne Mur- rcii, years oio, are flend from bul let wounds. Mrs. John Golgcr. moth- er of the little Murroll girl, was shot twice ana soriousiy woundod and John Qclgor. from whom Mrs. Gel- gar Is separated, Is held by Ihe au thorities here to await the action of the grand Jury in connection with the shooting, which occurred early today at a boarding hotiso conducted by Mrs. Qolgor. Gelgor denies nil connection with the shooting, but his wlfo told po. lice, they say, that Golgor entered her house early this morning, while, she wns HI and shot Schult, ono of tho boarders, and the little girl and fired twice nt her, both bullets tak ing effect. According to a state ment which police say was made by Mrs. Oclger, Gelgcr called on her Into yesterday and after she had reruscd to return to him, had threat cned to kill the entire family. WOMAN COMPLETES FLIGHT Miss) Rattan Land In New York Aft er Long Trln I'rom Jler Homo. CHICAGO, Oct. 8. MIm Lillian Gatlan of San Francisco, who Is making a transconilnental flight In an air mall plane as tho guest of mo air mall service, left Chicago this morning at 8:21 o'clock carrying a letter from Mnyor William Halo Thompson to Mayor Hylan of Now xorg. wjreiesi roports to Checker board field here said she reached Cleveland at 9:50 o'clock and landed sareiy in New York th i afternoon. She clalmi to be the first woman to make a transcontinental air flight nnd hoped to break a record for n cross-country flight In a mall n ine. She left San Francisco October f. and Is making tho trip to arouse public sentiment for an annual tribute to uoiu mar mothers or aviators. FOUR MEET TRAGIC DEATH Train mid Automobiles Account for 'Hired lctliiis In Kansas. WICHITA, Kan.. Oct. 8. Four porsons residing In Sedgw ck met tragic deaths over tho week-end, wcuacii pmiiiph linmmon. an om ployo of tho Cudahy Packing com pany, died today of Injuries received iTKiny when struck: over the head with a meat hook In the hands of Hob Overstreet, negro, another em ploye. Police havo been unable to ruin ino nssnllnnl. Guy Peterson. "C, wns killed In- stnntly Saturday when struck by a jtnrg jsiauu train at hurley, 12 miles north of Wichita. Peterson was killed four years to a day after ins brother met death at the same crossing. , Lewis Hottle. 85. and Mrs. S. K. Laird, 79, both of Wichita, tiled at almost the same; time at a local hos pital Inst night from Injuries re ceived late In tho day when struck by motor cars. Nebraska Will Drink Sour Milk for a Time OMAHA. Neb.. Oct. 8 William Jennings Ilryan's voice will begin to thunder again In Nebraska politics tomorrow wnen no starts on his whirlwind" tour In tho Interests of tho candlrncy of Senator Gilbert M. illiencoeK to succeed himself In tho United States senate nnd of Charles M Ilryan, the commoner's brother. wuo eexs election to mo governor ship of the state on the democratic ticket. Ilryan will speak In five of the canrrrloneJ districts. metal nnd produ''t other than Iron, nnd steel nnd stono, clay and glasi products. Hulldlng construction, said the survey, is iiinliitnlnlng a steady pare In practically nit sections, while the most encouniRlng sign of prosperity Is the threatened common labor shot luge everywhere). Hlimlnntlmi of transportation and fuel difficul ties tho department declared, will speed production end employment, to ii higher degieo than has ob tained since the war. Adjustment of textile labor con troversies has "Increased employ ment In that Industry tremendously, while Improvement In the textile sit. nation was shown generally In New Hnglnnd. Reports from 1,418 concerns on September 80, showed they had 28.068 more employes on thnlr pay rnus limit nn August Jl. (TRAIN HITS AUTO, ; SEVEN ARE KILLED Mother and Six of Seven Children Die in Ill inois Accident THREE MAKE ESCAPE Father, Son and Friend Fail in Attempt to Pull Cnr Off Railrdad Track CHICAGO, Oct. 8. Mrs. Harriet Hargot of Chicago and six uf her seven children were killed almost Instantly today nt Wheeler, Ind., flvi miles from Valparaiso, when a Pennsylvania flyor ployed Into theler stalled machine ns the father, a son nud a friend triad frnntlcnlly to push the car from the path of 'Urn train, Tho accident occurred while the family was moving from Chicago to a farm near Plymouth, Ind. Reno Hargot, thn father, Charles Mlshoulam, a friend, nnd Rene, Jr., 1 i years old, wcru In the front seat nnd hnd time to lean out and make a desperate attempt to push the au tomobile from the trnck. The moth er and six children In tho rear seats hnd no chnnce to escnpo. Tim would-bu rescurcrs pushed the heavy ear a little but abandoned their ef forts a moment before tho crash Killed, with Mrs. Hargot, wero Raymond, 12 years old; Irene, 10; Richard and Huznnne, twins, a; .Mar guerite, 3, and Hdmund, 18 months. TWO HURT IN WRECKS Fonl lU-mollhhed at Glenn Htntlon, jrver injiirni unr nco in Ditch on Jcnka Jtond. Corn whisky Is again blamed for i no injury or two victims nt auio wrecki Sunday, one of wnicn oc curred near Glen station on the Hand Springs road, rapidly becom Ing notorious for the number of wrecks occurlng nlong lie way. when two Fords and a Studehakur crashed together at 7:1B o'clock In the eve ning throwing Sam Atterbcrry, drlv er of one of the Fords to the pave ment and Inflicting several deiep cuts on his head nnd face. The nnme of the, Injured man was er roneously announces as uowuru Matthews. The other victim. C. R Lambert of Jenks, sustained a brok en light anil when his car ran Into a ditch on tho road middle way lie twecn Tulsa nnd Jenks nbout 3 o'clock In the afternoon. Roth lien wero thoroughly anesthetized on their arrival nt tho hospital, their persons reeking of corn whisky, ac cording to hospital attoudants. According to witnesses of tho ac cident near Glen station, Atterbury attempted to pass anotner l-nrd on tho road when thn Studebaker, ap proaching from nn opposite direc tion, struck his car and overturned It. dashing him to the navement, The Injured man was taken to tho Tulsa hospital where ll was an nounced thnt his injuries, though painful, wero not serious. The drivers or tne otner cars, whoe names were not learned, ea caped without Injury, FORMER DEPUTY MAY DIE Anlmorn Mnn Shot In Foot During (,'un Itattlo In Hummer Sinking, ARDMORR, Oct, 8 Klmor J. Cowles, former deputy ehorlff, Is In a critical condition at a local sani tarium, following development of blood poison In a wound In the left font where he waa wounded In a gun fight In the office of the county attornoy here early In Hid summer. At the time of the fight, Hud Hal lew, now deceased. Pat Whitfield and Will Ward, all deputies under Ruck Garrett, wero wuuiylod. Cowles wai a deputy sheriff under Sheriff Kwwg u, jsonann. uowies- leit leg wns amputate after three unsuccess ful operations to curb tho spread of the Infection, Ho ha been In an unconscious or semiconscious state since September 14, Doctor Walter Hardy enl" I FROM YANK GREEKS ADMIT EASTERN THRACE LOST TO TURKS Notify Allies Thoy Will Abide by Any Pact Made With Kemal INVADE NEUTRAL ZONE Turkish Cavalry and Infantry Violato Allied Rules by Ncaring Urltish OPEN MUDANIA CONFERENCE Allied Commander at Con stantinople Told Franco Has Altered Its Stand lly the ARNoclttta l'rfs. AT1I12NS, Oct. 8. The Greek gov ernment lias Instructed Its delegates at the Mudnula conference to accept decisions which may be unanimously agreed upon by tho allied ruprvsun tallves. This action wan taken fol lowing thn receipt of advlcn from former Premier Venkelos that east ern Thracn must bo considered as lost to Greece, Greece will endeavor to secured two months' time, to permit of the evacuation of her army and the Greek civilian population, which Is estimated to aggregate 2110,000, It Is probable that another 300,000 Greeks nnd Armenians will leave Constantinople for Greece which will mana mure ciushing tha prnn lorn of the country, which Is already burdened with refugees, CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 8 A dispatch from Athens to the local newspaper Klrlx cays the Grtnk hot eminent has Instructed General Ma7.arak!o to sign the Mudanla nrmlstlcn convention, thereby agree mg to the evacuation of eastern Thrace, TURKISH TROOPS VIOUVI'U NKCTRAL ZONIi CONSTANTINOPLE. Oct. 8. TurKian infantry nnd cnvalry, It is announced nuvn violated 1110 neutral zone around Ismtd. This Is the first violation of the zono protecting, Constantinople on the Aslntlo side nnd is regarded as a matter ofl first Importance, The Kemnllsts, however, have not yet advanced far enough to come Into contact with the Urltish troops In the outskltts of Constantinople. The movement will necessarily at tract attention nt Mudanla nnd It is contrary to the understand riu with the Krmiillatn that thero ehall no no troop movements nnndlng tho completion of the Mudanla negotia tions. Never Itecognliot '.one. Hut It has another and more im portant significance. It la recalled that the Kemallsts Justified their violations of the Dardanelles' neu Iral zone on the ground that they had never recognized that zono nor participated In Us formation, This excuse cannot be employed In the cnsn of tho Constantinople zone be cause that boundary was established In agreement with the Kemsllst au thorities a year ago. The nationalist cavalry has occu pied Shlle, which is on the Rlack ea coast, within thn Ismld neutral snne. Small Infantry and cavalry detachments also entered Darlje nnd Gueblze, on the Anatolian railway, about midway between Constantin ople and lemld. The Turks are adopting a similar method In this zone as In their ad vance In the Chanall zone, with white flags swung down. Vf tha Ainoclslrd Prei. LONDON, Oct. 8. Lord Curznn, secretary for foreign affairs, re turned to London today from Paris, where he had been In conference with Premier Polneare over the Turkish situation, unci In reply to Inquiries said ho had uvery hope that a reasonable settlement would be reached. Without being too op timistic. It might be enld that the allies had overcome a situation fraught with considerable risk. Lord Curzon paid a glowing trib ute to the great discretion with which tho Urltish military nnd din. Inmntle representative .had handled the situation. it Is understood that as a result of last night's cabinet council some slight amendments have been mnde In the form of the agreement reached at Parifl Saturday, and In- (.'ructions have been sent to Qeneral iiarington at Constantinople author izing him to re.open the conference at Mudanla. Thle, according to government advices, was resumed nt noon, Onuliler Iiundnn First. One of the first matters to be discussed at the Mudanla meeting win no the new incursion of Turkish troops In the Ismld region, The gov ernment's view, however. Is that bo cause of the now agreement reached at Paris this fresh, violation of neu tial territory lo not likely to cause serious difficulty and that there will .probably be no further Infringement ot neutrality, Tno question or now far the Turks are to be withdrawn In tho neutral zone, ns required by the Paris agreement, will ho left to General Harlngton'a discretion, All that will be required Is that the withdrawal shall be sufficiently sub stantial to prove the Turks' sincer ity. It Is presumed In authoritative CONTINUED Off VAOn TWO 12 PACKS World's Series Games Failed to Make Expenses Club Owners Will Not Need Moving Vans to Cart Away Profits From Games NKW YORK, Oct. 8 Soma of tho 40,000 persons who trudged out of ihe Polo grounds nfter tho last game of the world's series to day hud a vision before them ns they walked a pb turc of tho two eetn of club owners sitting enug ly in the counting loom, snicker ing to themselvrn mid calling a moving van to dirt auuy their profits. They were In the counting room and no doubt they wore sitting ('own. puffing on big, fat cigars and listening to thn mtil of ad ding machines- but It was about si pleasant to them ns a Turkish melody Is In a Greek restaurant. It Is stated unofficially (hut neith er club company will got enough shekels to pay Us expenses out of thn series, one of the few times that It has happened. And this despite the fact thnt on each of the five days that a game was played the recnril for dally receipts of previous sertrn was broken. Kach Now York club will rocelvn approximately 141,218 which Is genernlly be CONTINUKI) ON IMOR UVH APPEAL MADE FOR NEAR EAST FUNDS Relief Measures. Author ized by President; Headed by Hays All WORK TOGETHER Relief Hodics of All Creeds Join to Alleviate Suf fering in East WASHINGTON, Oct, 8. A nation wide appeal for funds for tho relief of tli thounandH of lefugettM.ln Hi near east was authorized today by President Harding. Tho money will be distributed through the American Red Cross and the near ist relief, working Jointly, and will he raised by a special committee lioaded by former Postmaster-General Hays, This statement was isaued by tho president: President's Statement. "A recognized nnd most appalling emergency exisin In tho near east. After full conference 1L wns unani mously ngrecd that the American Red Crosn and tho near east relief, two Kovernmvntnlly recognized organi zations, nro tho logical Inatrumon. talltlofl through which thtu i allot may be extended anil it la a manifest duty that thoy should take care of tne situation, it has been decided that these two organizations will take care of the situation Jointly In a campaign or most cordial co-oper utlon they will command the fad 11 tie for mint efficient ministration Unvitn hIKM lal Kiiml. In order to meet the situation there Is created a special fund to bo Known as 'near east emergency fund,' This special fund la to be raised oy a naiion-wido anneal. which appeal Is Indorsed nnd will bo engaged in by thn American Red Cross, the near east relief, the Y, m. u. A., tne v, w. c. A., the Federal Council of Churches, mid Knights of coiumbUH, trio American relief ad ministration, the Jewish Joint dis tribution committee and other organ, (gallons having Interests In tho near east. 'Money may be sent to L'lllnt Wndswurth, treasurer of the Allied- all Red Cross, Washington. D. C Cleveland II. Hodge, treasurer of tho near east relief, 1C1 Fifth avenue, New York, or tho Literary Dlgoet, 3E4 Fourth nvenue. New York. A special emphasis and appeal for tuiids will im mnde during tho toll tall of tho Red Cross In November Cheeks In each Instance shall be made miyaliln to tho near east emergency fund." A special committee has been named to asalst Hie emergency Joint appeal, consisting of the heads of tho organizations nlmvo mentioned. RECOUNT REFEREE NAMED Wjlli! Jones Will Conduit Count of contested Voto In 'Ihrco Counties. OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 8. The state supreme court has appointed Wylle Jones as referee to conduct a recount of ballot east In the dis trict judges' race In the primary election In Coul, Johnson and Atoku counties, J. II. I.tnubnugh of Atoko, present Judge, who now holds tho ccrtlflcato of nomination to tho of fice und t M. Threadglll of Coal gate both ask for a recount, dung ing fraud, Llnrbaugh won tho nomination by 148 votes In his contest, but de clares he would have had a larger plurality had the ballots been counted correctly. IJnebaugh mado the counter contest In un.nver to Threadglll's changes. THE WEATHER Tl'I.MA, Oct I Mailmutu. 71 mini mum, norlh wind, partly clou.lv OKLAHOMA Munilsy and Tutiday (air wirmtr. KANhAn Klr Mondsy n.l Tutsdiyt w.uuir UDDQir Ana in .auini.i miritan Tuiidiy, PRICE 5 CENTS M'GRAWMEN TAKE 2ND WORLD TITLE IN TWO SEASONS Yanks Fail to Get Even a Look-in During 5-Game Play-Off TAKE FINAL GAME 5-3 Mixed Brains in Playinp; lo Come From Behind in Lat InniiiKB tc Win WON BATTLE IN EIGHTH MuKKsy Wins Third World Championship at Head of Giant Ship lly the AMocltUd !'rrss, NUW YORK, Oct. 3. The Ne York Giants once more aro cham pions of the world. They reached tho pinnacle of success for the sec ond consecutive year In a furlotM uphill rush this afternoon that flung tho Ynnkees to defeat, 0 to 3, nnd crushed a disgusted pitcher, Hullet Joe Hush, It wns the second consecutive time thnt the Yanks have bucked tho Giants In a world's series and failed. Thla year thoy went down Inglorl- ousiy without tho solaco ot having captured even one of tha flvo games that comprised tho battlo for tho tttlo. The best the tankocs coulu do wns to tie tho second game nf the tierles. Tho Giants won the oth er four. Second ('Iran Kwtvj). In nil thn annals of tha enmn only two clubs ever triumphed In a world series In such a decisive fashion. In IB07 the Chicago Nationals won four straight victories over the Detroit Americana after fighting u 12-lnnlng first-game tie at 3-3 In runa. Sovan yearn Inter the Ronton llrave sur prised thn fans of the entire nation by wrecking Connlo Mack'N superb Athletics four games In a row. The Hnnl downfall of the Yankees was that of n houso momentarily di vided. Miller Huggins. tho head of tho household which was then en joying a 3to-2 load over tho Giants. differed with his pitcher, Joo Rush, In has strategic nrngram for block. Ing tha onslaught of tho champions in the eighth Inning. Hush became nngry and beforo ho could calm himself. Long Georgo Kelly hnil smacked one of his curve bo hard and so far thut ono Glnnt laced across the plato with tho tun that tied tno score nnd another lllant trotted In with tho score that beat them, Tho Yankees enjoyed the prospect of a victory for only 15 minutes. When they came to bat In tho sev enth the score was deadlocked at two-all. They mado a run on Meusel'e scratch hit, Schang'a sac rifice bunt, a wild pitch by Art Nehf, Uie Giant's southpaw, and a short sacrifice fly to center Xleld from the bat of Kverett Scott. The throw home of this fly almost caught Meusel As he slid for homo. It seemed the Yanks barely had squeezed out a victory. tnmo Through In Klghtlt. Arid then In tho eighth, tho coura geous Giants flung out their chal lenge, Plpp, the Yanks' first base man, halted thoin for a moment by stopping Hancroft's hard blow back of first bass and leaping to tho bag Just in time to best tho runnor. Rut tho fighting Giants would not be de nied a victory, Groh cut tho dia mond squarely In half with a single that ripped along the turf Into con ter field. Frlsch hit a liner thnt bounded to .McMillan In renter field, who Juggled It. nud tho hatter wns credited with n two-bagger, while Groh went on to third. Irish Meusel shot a I oiler to Miort, Scott hurling the ban home so fust that Groh could not safely reach the plate. Ho started to return to third, but was run down by Schang. When tho ball was thrown back to the box. Hush found himself in trouble. Frlsch, the fasloet runner on either team, stood perched on third baso und Irish Meusel on sec ond. At tho plato swinging his but left. handed, stood Pen Ynuiur. who usually dropH his hits In right field, At mis moment there lumped Into the mind of Miller Huggliia the thought that tho best way out of tho difficulty would be to let Young walk to first filling tho bnaus so that force nut would bu facilitated. He was willing to take a chance that Kolly, who had boen weak in his re- nt batting, would continue to bu oak. So he ordered Hush to walk Young. Later both Giant and Ynnkeo players said It wns a splen did example of real Inside baseball strategy. The break of lu gaum ruined It nevertheless. Hindi If Plans. The sudden command plainly dis mayed Hush. He wanted to woik things out In his own wy. Hu wnrmod up his tongue with a couple not worda and then shouted at Huggins. "let's nliiv baseball." Hue. gins was Insistent, and repeated his signal to pass young, hurii obeyed. 1 1 to faco showed his disgust at each f tho four wide throws ho hurled to the mtrher. Ami then Kid lev. who hats right. handed, appeared nt the plate. Hush's first pitch to him was a ball. Tho next was a speedy curve. It cracked off Kelly's bat and Into ceu- i L'U.NTl.NUi:U ON TAQK riVB.